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  • £21.50

    Anything You Can Play (I Can Play Better) - Irving Berlin - Martyn Patterson

    This Irving Berlin hit from 'Annie Get Your Gun' is the perfect way for two argumentative instrumentalists to battle it out on stage and provide your audience with the ultimate in entertainment. Bands and soloists of course can add their own choreography to add effect to this duet. The quibbling pair get to battle it out on who can play louder, quieter, slower, faster, higher, lower etc. all in good spirited fun. This title is the perfect choice for bands looking to add something special to their programme and works a treat in the concert hall or on the bandstand. One not to be missed. For 2 Bb instruments or 1 Bb & Eb instrumentalists

    In stock: Estimated delivery 1-2 days

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  • £21.50
  • £44.99

    I Believe I Can Fly - R - Jan van Kraeydonck

    Theme from the motion picture "Space Jam"

    Estimated delivery 5-7 days

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  • £68.00

    I Believe I Can Fly - R. Kelly - Ted Parson

    Estimated delivery 10-14 days
  • £46.20

    Yes I Can!

    Estimated delivery 5-7 days

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  • £55.20

    (I can Get No) Satisfaction - Frank Bernaerts

    Estimated delivery 10-14 days
  • £62.80

    Who can Sail without the Wind - Torstein Aagaard-Nilsen

    "Who can Sail without the Wind" is an old folk tune from Aland in Finland.I believe the song was one of the first one I learnt to sing and play on the guitar. The melancholic character of the song is something I have brought with me ever since.

    Estimated delivery 10-14 days

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  • £25.00

    I Vow To Thee, My Country

    Gustav Holst wrote his suite The Planets during the early years of the first world war. The expansive movement, Jupiter , contained a tune that Holst later used to set the poem by Cecil Spring-Rice, I Vow To Thee, My Country . Originally set for unison voices with orchestra, Holst adapted it as a hymn tune and called it Thaxted , named after the village where he lived for many years. The American composer, Geoff Knorr, incorporated Holst’s music into his score for the strategy-based video game Civilisation V, where it is used to depict the England of Elizabeth I. It is from this music that this transcription is made. Although originally written in 1908 and entitled Urbs Dei, Spring-Rice revisited the text of his poem in January 1918 and significantly altered both the first and second verses to reflect his feelings about the war, and those that gave the ultimate sacrifice. He also renamed the poem with the title we know today. Because of its sentiment, it has now become a staple of Remembrance services. A soundclip of this piece can be found here ? Item Code: TPBB-041 Duration: 5'40" ?

    Estimated delivery 5-7 days
  • £98.00

    Elegy I - Jacob de Haan

    Elegy I 'Jealousy' has been named after John Donne's poem of the same name. This English poet (1572-1631) wrote an entire series of elegies, each with its own theme. Jealousy can trigger various emotions, ranging from disappointment, grief, or regret, to madness and anger. All these emotions have been incorporated into this composition. Jacob de Haan was inspired by three different works of art: a poem (the aforementioned poem by John Donne), a painting by the Norwegian painter Edvard Munch (Jealousy in the Garden) and an old French chanson about jealousy (Je ne l'ose dire) by the sixteenth-century French composer Pierre Certon. The music refers repeatedly to this chanson - sometimes through key notes from the melody that serve as the starting point for new, isolated themes and sometimes through quotations of the original version

    Estimated delivery 10-14 days

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